Two days from now, on Friday, February 1, you’ll receive your last issue of The Resource Prospector.
I’ve received many emails from concerned readers, and it’s nice to hear the outpouring of support.
Jerome B. wrote in today to say:
“I read every report faithfully and enthusiastically. I'm sorry to lose your insight. Would I get similar information from Pay Dirt?”
Thanks, Jerome. And yes – funny you should mention Pay Dirt.
My friend and colleague Tyler Laundon is the editor for Pay Dirt, a research service dedicated to resource investing.
You probably haven’t heard too much about Pay Dirt – if anything at all. That’s because we launched it at possibly the worst time in the last five years when it comes to commodity investments: July of 2012. Resource producers have been going sideways or down since then. No one has had much interest in resource investing – we’ve certainly seen the numbers dry up.
But I have to say, Tyler is one of the most talented and hard-working analysts I’ve met. He has a very robust and well thought out commodity investment thesis, and even during the past 9-month stretch since he launched Pay Dirt he has a 10% average gain on open and closed positions.
That’s not anything to scream from the rooftops, but it gives you an idea of Tyler’s talents. If you can make money during a down period in a given asset class, you must know what you’re doing.
I’ve talked to Tyler at length about where he thinks commodities are headed.
We’ve talked about the destruction of the dollar, and how it will cause the price of nearly every commodity to skyrocket…
At this point, even among some mainstream news sources, the death of the dollar is almost a foregone conclusion. I haven’t heard even a refutation from the Keynesian majority on this point. I think that’s why we’ve seen a significant slowdown in the commodity space: the expectation of higher prices is already baked into the cake.
But surprisingly, Tyler doesn’t really concern himself with the broad trend of commodities. It’s enough for him to know that there is a tailwind in the space – that gives him the elbow room to dig into specific opportunities. He really does have a dispassionate view of these assets. He just looks for companies that can profitably produce resources at a discount to peers. Then, he waits to buy them at discounts.
That’s easier said than done. But if you’re interested in being a successful commodity investor, you should check out his work.
It is expensive… but as you may know we offer a money back guarantee. So at the very least, you can see if it’s right for you. When commodities surge again, I know that Tyler will have his readers in the right companies to take advantage.